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Connections after Colonialism: Europe and Latin America in the 1820s (Atlantic Crossings) Kindle Edition


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Length: 340 pages Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled Page Flip: Enabled

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Review

"Paquette and Brown have brought together an eminent group of scholars to reexamine the critical decade of the 1820s, long ignored, or misinterpreted, by historians of the Atlantic world. Traditionally these years are seen as marking the collapse of European rule and the emergence of new nations, a period of separation and disintegration of old patterns of social, economic, institutional, and international relations. They argue persuasively that the period needs serious reevaluation in this highly original and important work that is sure to begin the process."--Kenneth Maxwell, author of "Conflicts and Conspiracies: Brazil and Portugal, 1750-1808"

""Connections after Colonialism "constitutes a significant contribution to a growing body of historical research that emphasises the persistence of links between Europe and Latin America in the wake of Latin American independence. It should inspire researchers to move beyond the boundaries of a nation-based or area studies-based analysis of the processes of change in the early nineteenth-century and to reassess the 1820s as a key decade in the cultural, political and intellectual evolution of Europe and Latin America in the Age of Revolutions." --"Reviews in History"

"This volume represents an important contribution to the expanding understanding of Atlantic history." --"Hispanic American Historical Review"


Paquette and Brown have brought together an eminent group of scholars to reexamine the critical decade of the 1820s, long ignored, or misinterpreted, by historians of the Atlantic world. Traditionally these years are seen as marking the collapse of European rule and the emergence of new nations, a period of separation and disintegration of old patterns of social, economic, institutional, and international relations. They argue persuasively that the period needs serious reevaluation in this highly original and important work that is sure to begin the process. Kenneth Maxwell, author of "Conflicts and Conspiracies: Brazil and Portugal, 1750 1808""

This volume represents an important contribution to the expanding understanding of Atlantic history. "Hispanic American Historical Review"
"

" Connections after Colonialism "constitutes a significant contribution to a growing body of historical research that emphasises the persistence of links between Europe and Latin America in the wake of Latin American independence. It should inspire researchers to move beyond the boundaries of a nation-based or area studies-based analysis of the processes of change in the early nineteenth-century and to reassess the 1820s as a key decade in the cultural, political and intellectual evolution of Europe and Latin America in the Age of Revolutions. "Reviews in History""

About the Author

Normal0falsefalsefalseEN-USX-NONEX-NONEMicrosoftInternetExplorer4Matthew Brown is a reader in Latin American studies at the University of Bristol. He is writing a short history of Latin America s relationship with global empires since Independence. Gabriel Paquette is an assistant professor in history at the Johns Hopkins University. He was previously a research fellow in history at Trinity College, Cambridge, and a lecturer at Harvard University. He is the author of "Enlightenment, Governance, and Reform in Spain""and""Its Empire, 1759 1808" and the editor of" Enlightened Reform in Southern Europe and Its Atlantic Colonies, c. 1750 1830.""

Product details

  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • File Size: 1871 KB
  • Print Length: 340 pages
  • Publisher: University Alabama Press; 1st Edition edition (28 Nov. 2012)
  • Sold by: Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Language: English
  • ASIN: B00DL993DW
  • Text-to-Speech: Enabled
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  • Word Wise: Not Enabled
  • Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled
  • Average Customer Review: Be the first to review this item
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #1,432,216 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
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